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20121101
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Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
a growth industry in colorado and washington state following popular votes in those states. we said could because federal law still bans its use. just how should we refer to this controversial ingredient? let barry pederson count the ways. >> this is love. reporter: denver professional chef and restauranteur scott deraw makes a turkey chilly that he says is both satisfying and sometime you'lling to your appetite. >> right now what you want to do like anything else my grandmother tells me, always taste your food. add a little as you go. at the end put your last bit of seasoning in. >> reporter: i would be afraid that i would lose my concentration. >> i'm the chef. i'm used to this so i can do the tasting. >> reporter: long-time advocates for marijuana use, scott and his wife and business partner wanda james now have something for which they are truly thankful. colorado voters recently approved a constitutional amendment that goes beyond allowing medical marijuana in their state. it legalizes pot for purely recreational use among adulls 21 and over. in this past election more coloradoians v
at the top of mt. washington in new hampshire. hundreds of miles to the north. the storm has killed more than 100 people across the eastern united states. that's in addition to at least 69 people killd earlier in the caribbean. at sandy's worst, 8.5 million homes and businesses were left without electric power. more than 20,000 airline flights were canceled because of sandy. cost estimates for the storm range between 30 and 50 billion dollars making it the second most expensive in u.s. history. after katrina. as for the cost of the storm in terms of human misery and suffering, numbers fail. coming up, the hands of time. this country was built by working people. the economy needs manufacturing. machines, tools, people making stuff. companies have to invest in making things. infrastructure, construction, production. we need it now more than ever. chevron's putting more than $8 billion dollars back in the u.s. economy this year. in pipes, cement, steel, jobs, energy. we need to get the wheels turning. i'm proud of that. making real things... for real. ...that make a real difference. ♪ with les
don't know what's going on. some kid thought it was george washington. >> reporter: that's funny. because of the hair? >> i don't know. reporter: on the big day with papa smurf leading the way, companion bobbed through the streets of new york while kawz snapped photos like a proud father. at his little guy all grown up. >> awesome. it will a part one to top for a little while. >> reporter: it certainly will. osgood: coming up. (gunshot). the shot heard round the world., (dallas theme music). >> osgood: it happened this week, the passing of the tvville and audiences around the world loved to hate for we learned of the death of larry hagman, the star of the cbs hit drama "dallas." >> i use ewing oil money to support you. >> reporter: as wheeler-dealer oil man j.r. ewing, hagman ruled over the southfork ranch and the tv ratings for 13 years beginning in the spring of 1978. >> tramp. name of the game is huge. you're destroying everything that daddy spent his life. >> reporter: episode after episode the duplicitous j.r. schemed and double-crossed his way to the top. until in the cliff
of this neighborhood in tacoma washington say they start hearing music. same time, same 24 notes. a lot of people say it's the most poignant melody they've ever heard. >> when you hear the first note, everything in our house comes to a complete halt. people stop and go out. i kind of let it wash over me >> reporter: although the notes have been played before from military funerals to boy scout camp fires, rarely do you hear taps here. coming from a back porch in a suburban neighborhood. >> i'm in another zone when i'm playing. i'm not aware of anything but the fact that i'm playing this and trying to play it as best as i can, did a good job. >> reporter: don briton has been playing trumpet since he was a kid and was even in a band for a while but he's never taken it as seriously as he does now. every morning the 78-year-old retired aerospace worker checks the paper to see when sunset is. every afternoon he practices for his nightly performance. he's been doing this for the past two years, partly to show his appreciation for our military. >> to support our guys that are over there fighting >> reporter
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)

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